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  1. Raymond Geuss (forthcoming). Poems and Adaptations. Arion 7 (2).
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  2. Raymond Geuss (forthcoming). Virtue and the Good Life. Arion 8 (1).
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  3. Raymond Geuss (2014). A World Without Why. Princeton University Press.
    The other, potentially diabolical, aspect of this construction is the one that presented itself to Primo levi when he realised that in Auschwitz there was no “ why” (“hier gibt es kein 'Warum' ” [“here there is no 'why'”]). levi's experience, of course, ...
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  4. Raymond Geuss, Must Criticism Be Constructive?
    This is the text of The Lindley Lecture for 2012, given by philosopher Raymond Geuss.
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  5. Raymond Geuss (2013). Post-Kantianism. In Roger Crisp (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of the History of Ethics. Oxford University Press.
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  6. Raymond Geuss (2013). The Wisdom of Oidipous and the Idea of a Moral Cosmos. Arion: A Journal of Humanities and the Classics 20 (3):59-89.
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  7. Raymond Geuss & Lawrence Hamilton (2013). Human Rights: A Very Bad Idea. Theoria 60 (135):83-103.
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  8. Raymond Geuss (2012). Did Williams Do Ethics? Arion: A Journal of Humanities and the Classics 19 (3):141-162.
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  9. Raymond Geuss (2012). Economies: Good, Bad, Indifferent. Inquiry 55 (4):331-360.
    Abstract There has been a strong tendency in economic thought to try to take human wants, desires, and preferences as the basis for deciding how to act. This essay argues that ?needs? constitute a distinct category which cannot be reduced to preference. The reductive strategy is partly connected with a philosophical mistake about the relation between the subjective and the objective. The distinction between needs and wants must be central to any continuing form of human action, but it may also (...)
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  10. Raymond Geuss (2010). Gutes Wirtschaften. Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 58 (6):843-854.
    This essay argues that the economic failure of neo-liberalism should be seen as demonstrating in a particularly striking way that the way of forming preferences is an inherently political process, which needs to be controlled by agencies that stand outside the economic process . A number of concepts that have played an important role in recent economic and political theory, such as ‘freedom’, ‘welfare’ and ‘neutrality’, need to be very seriously re-examined. Furthermore it is argued that giving up the idea (...)
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  11. Raymond Geuss (2010). Identity, Property, and the Past. Arion 18 (2).
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  12. Raymond Geuss (2010). Marxism And Ethos Of 20th Century. Studia Philosophica Wratislaviensia 5 (4):7-25.
    The paper on Marxism and ethos of the 20th century enters into debate on the moral and political aspects of modern philosophy. Author argues that the most important questions of the 20th century were those concentrated on the Nietzschean philosophy and Marxism. Consequential for his discourse about these phenomena is the discourse analysis of the legacy of Christianity and liberalism. Author fi nds some inspirations in Alasdair MacIntyre’s works, but wants to distance himself from his solutions. Deliberations about failure of (...)
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  13. Raymond Geuss (2010). Marksizm i etos XX wieku. Studia Philosophica Wratislaviensia.
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  14. Raymond Geuss (2010). On Korean Dual Civil Society: Thinking Through Tocqueville and Confucius. Contemporary Political Theory 9 (4):434-457.
    Korean civil society is often criticized because of its dual nature, that is, the paucity of social capital in everyday life and the plethora of collective political actions in the national civil society. Although liberals view such duality as the critical impediment to Korea’s authentic democratization, which would represent a fundamental, liberal-pluralist transformation of Korean society, this article rather acknowledges its cultural uniqueness and utilizes it as the basis on which to construct a Korean non-liberal democracy that is culturally pertinent (...)
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  15. Raymond Geuss (2010). Politics and the Imagination. Princeton University Press.
    Political judgment in its historical context -- The politics of managing decline -- Moralism and realpolitik -- On the very idea of a metaphysics of right -- The actual and another modernity : order and imagination in Don Quixote -- Culture as ideal and as boundary -- On museums -- Celan's Meridian -- Heidegger and his brother -- Richard Rorty at Princeton : personal recollections -- Melody as death -- On bourgeois philosophy and the concept of "criticism".
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  16. Raymond Geuss (2010). Realismus, Wunschdenken, Utopie. Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 58 (3):419-429.
    There need be no incompatibility between utopian thinking and a “realist” political philosophy, if “realism” in political theory means, as it properly should, only the rejection of specific forms of unreflective illusion. Three forms of such illusion – wishful thinking, ideology, and the purportedly self-evident unities that are the targets of Nietzschean genealogy – are briefly discussed. Utopian thinking itself, it is suggested, will benefit from avoidances of these illusions.
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  17. Richard Bourke, Raymond Geuss & John Dunn (eds.) (2009). Political Judgement: Essays for John Dunn. Cambridge University Press.
    This book by leading international scholars in the fields of history, philosophy and politics restores the subject to a place at the very centre of political theory and practice.
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  18. Raymond Geuss (2009). Goals, Origins, Disciplines. Arion 17 (2):1-24.
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  19. Raymond Geuss (2009). What is Political Judgement? In Richard Bourke, Raymond Geuss & John Dunn (eds.), Political Judgement: Essays for John Dunn. Cambridge University Press. 29--46.
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  20. Raymond Geuss (2008). Culture as Ideal and as Boundary. Arion 16 (1):133-154.
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  21. Raymond Geuss (2008). Philosophy and Real Politics. Princeton University Press.
    This book is vigorous in its arguments, displays an impressive historical sweep, and on several occasions gets in the perfect skewering criticism.
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  22. Raymond Geuss (2008). Richard Rorty at Princeton: Personal Recollections. Arion 15 (3):85-100.
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  23. Raymond Geuss (2008). The Actual and Another Modernity. Order and Imagination in Don Quixote. History of European Ideas 34 (1):14-25.
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  24. Raymond Geuss (2007). First Page Preview. History of European Ideas 33 (2).
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  25. Raymond Geuss (2007). HD ZimmermannMartin und Fritz Heidegger: Philosophie und Fastnacht2005MunichBeck3 406 52881 3. History of European Ideas 33 (2):256-260.
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  26. Raymond Geuss (2007). Martin Und Fritz Heidegger: Philosophie Und Fastnacht. [REVIEW] History of European Ideas 33 (2):256-260.
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  27. Raymond Geuss (2007). Was ist ein politisches Urteil? Ein Essay. Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 55 (3):345-359.
    Ein politisches Urteil sollte nicht in erster Linie als ein Satz verstanden werden, der eine Meinung ausdrückt, sondern als eine Handlung in einem institutionalisierten Zusammenhang. Systeme von politischen Urteilen weisen eine charakteristische Zweideutigkeit auf: Einerseits sind sie inhaltlich auf konkrete Zukunftserwartungen und -vorhersagen bezogen; andererseits implizieren sie Bewertungen. Sie sind aus diesem Grunde besonders kontextabhängig.
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  28. Raymond Geuss (2006). „Quatsch“. Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 54 (3/2006):470-471.
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  29. Raymond Geuss (2005). Outside Ethics. Princeton University Press.
    "Raymond Geuss is a major voice in contemporary philosophy, and this book will enhance his stature even further. Containing some of his best pieces so far, "Outside Ethics" reveals his impressive range as well as the depth of his thought.
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  30. Raymond Geuss (2005). Suffering and Knowledge in Adorno. Constellations 12 (1):3-20.
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  31. Raymond Geuss (2005). The Politics of Managing Decline. Theoria 44 (108):1-12.
    The British Prime Minister Tony Blair has appealed to the other members of the European Union to engage constructively with the Bush administration as a means of working towards peace in a perilous world. The combination of highly developed destructive capacity, relative economic decline, diplomatic incompetence, and continuing political divisions among a frustrated and resentful population that is deeply ignorant of the wider world and subject to recurrent bouts of collective paranoia does indeed make the United States a dangerous international (...)
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  32. Margarete Kohlenbach & Raymond Geuss (eds.) (2005). The Early Frankfurt School and Religion. Palgrave Macmillan.
    This volume examines the ways in which the authors of the early Frankfurt School criticized, adopted and modified traditional forms of religious thought and practice. Focusing on the works of Theodor W. Adorno, Walter Benjamin, Erich Fromm, Max Horkheimer, Otto Kirchheimer and Franz Neumann, it analyzes the relevance of religious traditions and of the Enlightenment critique of religion for modern conceptions of emancipatory thought, art, law, and politics.
     
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  33. Raymond Geuss (2004). Adorno's Gaps. Arion: A Journal of Humanities and the Classics 12 (2):161-180.
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  34. Raymond Geuss (2004). Dialectics and the Revolutionary Impulse. In Fred Leland Rush (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Critical Theory. Cambridge University Press. 103--38.
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  35. Raymond Geuss (2004). Plato, Romanticism, and Thereafter. Arion 11 (3).
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  36. Raymond Geuss (2003). Outside Ethics. European Journal of Philosophy 11 (1):29–53.
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  37. Raymond Geuss (2003). Poetry and Knowledge. Arion 11 (1).
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  38. Raymond Geuss (2002). Genealogy as Critique. European Journal of Philosophy 10 (2):209–215.
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  39. Raymond Geuss (2002). Happiness and Politics. Arion 10 (1).
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  40. Raymond Geuss (2002). Liberalism and its Discontents. Political Theory 30 (3):320-338.
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  41. Quentin Skinner, Partha Dasgupta, Raymond Geuss, Melissa Lane, Peter Laslett, Onora O'Neill, W. G. Runciman & Andrew Kuper (2002). Political Philosophy: The View From Cambridge. Journal of Political Philosophy 10 (1):1–19.
    This article reports on a conversation convened by Quentin Skinner at the invitation of the Editors of The Journal of Political Philosophy and held in Cambridge on 13 February 2001.
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  42. Raymond Geuss (2001). History and Illusion in Politics. Cambridge University Press.
    This is a profound and concise essay on the basic structure of contemporary politics, written throughout in a voice that is sceptical, engaged, and clear.
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  43. Raymond Geuss (2001). Public Goods, Private Goods. Princeton University Press.
    "--Daniel Brudney, University of Chicago "The fund of information Geuss brings into his discussion of the ancients, and the verve and charm with which it is all presented, make the central chapters of this book particularly engaging.
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  44. Raymond Geuss (2000). W odpowiedzi Paulowi de Manowi. Sztuka I Filozofia 18:254.
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  45. Raymond Geuss (1999). Morality, Culture, and History: Essays on German Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.
    Raymond Geuss has been a distinctive contributor to the analysis and evaluation of German philosophy and to recent debates in ethics. In this new collection he treats a variety of topics in ethics, aesthetics, and the philosophy of history with special reference to the work of Hegel, Nietzsche, and Adorno. Two of the essays in the volume deal with central aspects of the philosophy of Nietzsche. The collection also contains an essay on the history of conceptions of 'culture' and one (...)
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  46. Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche, Raymond Geuss & Ronald Speirs (1999). The Birth of Tragedy and Other Writings. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  47. Raymond Geuss (1998). Art and Criticism in Adorno's Aesthetics. European Journal of Philosophy 6 (3):297–317.
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  48. Raymond Geuss (1997). Gleichheit und Gleichgewicht in der Ethik Ernst Tugendhats. Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 45 (1):99-104.
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  49. Raymond Geuss (1997). Nietzsche and Morality. European Journal of Philosophy 5 (1):1–20.
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  50. Raymond Geuss (1996). Kultur, Bildung, Geist. History and Theory 35 (2):151-164.
    I distinguish three strands in the discussion of "culture" in nineteenth- and early twentieth-century Germany. One is centered around the analysis of the diverse folkways of various human groups. A second focuses on the cultivation of individual talents and capacities. The third treats aesthetic experience and judgment and its relation to forms of sociability. I discuss some of the various ways in which these three strands of discussion interacted historically and suggest some ways in which the study of this historical (...)
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